3 edition of Musculocutaneous flap reconstruction of the head and neck found in the catalog.
Musculocutaneous flap reconstruction of the head and neck
William R. Panje
Includes bibliographies and index.
|Statement||William R. Panje, David E. Schuller, Frank W. Shagets.|
|Contributions||Schuller, David E., Shagets, Frank W.|
|LC Classifications||RD521 .P365 1989|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 244 p. :|
|Number of Pages||244|
|LC Control Number||89003746|
Musculocutaneous Flap Reconstruction of the Head and Neck by William R. Panje, Frank W. Shagets, David E. Schuller starting at $ Musculocutaneous Flap Reconstruction of the Head and Neck has 1 available editions to buy at Half Price Books Marketplace. Guillamondegui OM, Larson DL: The lateral trapezius musculocutaneous flap: Its use in head and neck reconstruction. Plast Reconstr Surg –, PubMed CrossRef Google ScholarAuthor: Walter Lawrence, James P. Neifeld, Jose J. Terz.
This Atlas provides the surgeon with techniques for mastering different donor sites needed to find solutions to virtually every reconstruction problem. It provides detailed descriptions of the anatomy and harvesting techniques of the major regional and free-flap donor sites currently employed in head and neck reconstruction. • The lower trapezius island musculocutaneous flap is valuable in head and neck reconstruction. It offers thin, pliable tissue and a long arc of rotation to reach virtually any defect in the head and neck. Recent reports have shown unacceptably high rates of failure and have questioned the reliability of the by:
Abstract. The pectoralis major myocutaneous flap (PMMC flap) represents a landmark in the development of head and neck reconstructive surgery. After Stephan Ariyan first described its use for head and neck reconstruction in , it has become tremendously popular and has revolutionised head and neck cancer by: 1. Neuware - Reconstructive Plastic Surgery of the Head and Neck describes the current state-of-the-art techniques used in head and neck reconstruction. Residents, fellows and attendings can follow the up-to-date, step-by-step instructions and images in this book to perform reconstructive surgical techniques for head and neck cancer Range: $ - $
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Musculocutaneous flap reconstruction of the head and neck. New York: Raven Press, © (OCoLC) Online version: Panje, William R. Musculocutaneous flap reconstruction of the head and neck. New York: Raven Press, © (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: William R Panje; David E Schuller; Frank W Shagets.
Discover a revolutionary approach to reconstructive surgery. Now in its Second Edition, The Atlas of Regional and Free Flaps for Head and Neck Reconstruction delivers clear, heavily illustrated coverage of regional skin, muscle, and musculocutaneous flaps as well as donor sites from distant regions of the body where vascularized skin, muscle, bone, and nerves can be harvested and Cited by: 7.
Reconstruction of a head and neck defect with a local flap in combination with planned radiation therapy may delay wound healing, and a free flap might cause severe morbidity in patients with a poor general condition or those with a tumor with a poor prognosis [1,15]. Thus, if a one-step reconstruction is planned for such patients, regional Cited by: 3.
This volume shows the flaps available for reconstruction of defects in the head and neck. The information in the original McCraw and Arnold's Atlas of Muscle and Musculocutaneous Flaps () has been expanded and additional clinical applications, including free tissue transfer, have been explored to provide a truly comprehensive reference for the head and neck surgeon.
The introduction of musculocutaneous flaps to head and neck reconstructive surgery is described. The flaps available are listed, and the most important ones described and illustrated.
Both the latissimus dorsi and pectoralis major flaps are felt to have a role in head and neck reconstruction, though they have largely been superseded by Cited by: 3.
Reconstruction of the Head and Neck Region Using Lower Trapezius Musculocutaneous Flaps Article (PDF Available) in Archives of Plastic Surgery 39(6). Discover a revolutionary approach to reconstructive surgery.
Now in its Second Edition, The Atlas of Regional and Free Flaps for Head and Neck Reconstruction delivers clear, heavily illustrated coverage of regional skin, muscle, and musculocutaneous flaps as well as donor sites from distant regions of the body where vascularized skin, muscle, bone, and nerves can be harvested and Price: $ Pectoralis Major Musculocutaneous Flap: A New Flap in Head and Neck Reconstruction Edward H.
Withers, MO, Nashville, Tennessee John D. Franklin, MD, Nashville, Tennessee James J. Madden, Jr, MD, Nashville, Tennessee John B. Lynch, MD, Nashville, Tennessee Traditionally, reconstruction of the head and neck after extensive resections for cancer has been ac- Cited by: See how to make optimal use of perforator flaps for reconstruction of the mandible, maxilla, forehead, lower extremity pedicled flaps for reconstruction of shoulder motion in brachial plexus palsy anterolateral thigh flaps for reconstruction of defects in the head and neck, upper extremity, and lower extremity temporoparietal fascia flap for ear reconstruction nerve.
PMMC FLAP 1. Ariyan Work house flap for head and neck reconstruction Regional pedicle flap 2. USES The pectoralis major island flap can be used in reconstructions 1. Pharynx 2.
Tongue 3. Face 4. Neck 5. To cover the carotid artery when this vessel is at risk due to prior irradiation 6. Skullbase defects. This Atlas depicts in a clear manner the use of regional skin, muscle and musculocutaneous flaps as well as donor sites from distant regions of the body where vascularized skin, muscle, bone, and nerves can be harvested and transferred to the head and neck.
Otolaryngologists, plastic surgeons and general surgeons use both regional and free Reviews: 2. In this article, the authors critically review the experience of a single surgeon with the free ALT musculocutaneous flap for head and neck reconstruction, focusing on its applications in.
Mourad book chapter is open access distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution The pedicled latissimius dorsi flap for head and neck reconstruction was first described in by Quillen . The flap is based on the thoracodorsal artery, and may be used as a muscular. or musculocutaneous flap .
One can reach. Breast reconstruction and treatment of irradiated wounds are reconstructive cases in which musculocutaneous flaps are commonly and effectively used. Recent reports from the Instituto Nacional de Cancerologia in Mexico City suggest pedicled musculocutaneous flaps are "excellent" options for breast cancer reconstruction in patients with advanced disease.
Dedivitis RA () The pectoralis major musculocutaneous flap in head and neck cancer reconstruction lob Surg, doi: /S Volume 3(2): widespread use of microvascular flaps, PMMF is still considered the main reconstructive option for head and neck cancer in many centers. atlas of regional and free flaps for head and neck reconstruction Download atlas of regional and free flaps for head and neck reconstruction or read online books in PDF, EPUB, Tuebl, and Mobi Format.
Click Download or Read Online button to get atlas of regional and free flaps for head and neck reconstruction book now. This site is like a.
Flap surgery is a technique in plastic and reconstructive surgery where any type of tissue is lifted from a donor site and moved to a recipient site with an intact blood supply. This is distinct from a graft, which does not have an intact blood supply and therefore relies on growth of new blood is done to fill a defect such as a wound resulting from injury or surgery when the ICDCM: musculocutaneous flap: a pedicled skin flap, often an island flap, with attached subjacent muscle, investing fascia, and blood supply.
Synonym(s): myocutaneous flap. Musculocutaneous flap reconstruction of the head and neck. Edited by William R. Panje, David E. Schuller, Frank W. Shagets, Raven Press, New York. The fibula flap has been used extensively for oromandibular reconstruction.
A long segment of bone up to approximately 22 cm is available for harvest. The skin paddle has proven to be dependable if care is taken to preserve the fasciocutaneous perforators. Innervation of the flap is possible, and the flap has ample bone stock for the placement. Sternocleidomastoid Muscle and Musculocutaneous Flap S.
ARIYAN EDITORIAL COMMENT The designs and clinical applications are anatomically possible but have limited use with intraoral cancer, particularly if they have been irradiated.
Even if a neck dissection is not necessary, the space of potential spread of intraoral cancer would be violated.It provides detailed descriptions of the anatomy and harvesting techniques of the major regional and free-flap donor sites currently employed in head and neck reconstruction.
The companion video demonstrates step-by-step, in unprecedented detail, the flap harvesting techniques used by the experts for head-and-neck reconstructive surgery.
Latissimus Dorsi Musculocutaneous flap for head and neck reconstruction. The latissimus dorsi is a broad and flat muscle that is very useful to reconstruct extensive scalp defects, especially following resection of large tumors or débridement of calvaria for osteoradionecrosis.